Many problems are affecting the health of women and girls, remain off-limits. This strain often causes women to neglect concerns regarding their health; the fear of embarrassment can leave them suffering in silence. One must do more to homework to address this and break down taboos surrounding gynaecological health.
Women usually make up 51% of the population, and healthcare professionals have unique opportunities to influence women’s health across their life course positively. Most of the concerns are not about ill-health but about helping them to do normal things like having safe sex, prevent pregnancy, become pregnant and have healthy menopause and post-menopausal life. Here we have come up with the most impact that must be promoted on the concerns of preventative measures to better the health of all women at every age and stage of their lives.
One in four women never take up their screening invitation: It is vital to see that gynaecological health always remains a taboo subject among the ordinary people. About 21000 women being diagnosed with one of the five forms of gynaecological cancer every year in the UK. Cervical cancer has to lead to the death of two women a day, even though it is a preventable disease, yet the screening rates are meagre at their lower level in two decades. There is proof that shows that routine screening that can detect pre-cancer abnormalities prevents up to 75% of cervical cancers. However, only one in four women doesn’t go for their screening invitation. Early detection will increase the survival rates, so it very necessary to create awareness about the disease, especially about the symptoms and preventive methods.
Later maternal age and weight can increase the risk of miscarriage: This digital era has brought with it the largest group of adolescents in history ever, and we quickly ensure that they take control of their fertility. To have a successful life, women need to be more cared for, even educate them about their health, and it would be good if you empower them to make informed about their health. Presently around 15% of the couples experiencing infertility, it’s nearly about 3.5 million people in the UK. When the women decide to have a baby or are already pregnant, she may not realise the impact of maternal age and weight can have on her ability to conceive or have a healthy pregnancy. As we know that female fertility starts to decline gradually from the late 20s and more rapidly for the mid – 30s onwards.
The fact is that taking longer to get pregnant or later maternity and being overweight can involve a higher risk of miscarriage, more complicated labour, and high rates of medical intervention at birth.